Kim Barker, author of Whiskey Tango Foxtrot, tells us what's it's like to have your experiences in Afghanistan turned into a Hollywood blockbuster.
We should probably look at our own role in the destruction of ancient artifacts.
In April of 2011, a bombing in Libya killed photojournalists Tim Hetherington and Chris Hondros, and injured Brown. This painful experience is an integral part of his new book, Libyan Sugar.
"People won't leave their houses because they are afraid of snipers."
Jonathan Lethem spoke with the brilliant short story writer David Means about his outlandish first novel, alternate reality, war, and trauma.
This is one way to protest violence.
In his new book Shooting Up, the Polish historian Lukasz Kamienski traces the history of drugs in warfare, from the Viking berserkers to the Mumbai attacks.
On Monday, boats full of refugees were sent back to Turkey from Greece.
An excerpt from Consequence, a new memoir from a former interrogator about torture and its aftermath.
One year after the beginning of the Saudi military campaign in the country, our correspondents recall the destruction and horror they witnessed firsthand.
In conversation with one of the most respected Middle East correspondents in the world.
Vladimir Putin's surprise announcement that Russia would pull out the bulk of its military forces from Syria is just the latest development in a long game of geopolitical chess.
Photojournalist Bryan Dickie turns his camera toward local refugees who have escaped war-torn regions of Burma—and the precious items they've brought with them.
Constant bombing attacks, the destruction of hospitals and schools, and the severing of supply chains have left Aleppo and its estimated 320,000 remaining citizens in dire straits.
The slogan isn't just one of the world's most ubiquitous and annoying memes. It also represents a sort of nostalgia for the days when life was harder.
Does this agreement between the US and Russia mean that the conditions on the ground will change, or that we're any closer to actual peace?
The government's recent decision to hire PMCs raised some uncomfortable questions about the future of conflict in the region and on a global scale.
The efforts to expand a US Marine Corps base on the island of Okinawa has drawn ongoing protests from wary locals, while a potential conflict with China looms in the future.
An inter-family feud has seen two men shot dead within the last week.
For many refugees, coming out as a homosexual is out of the question, because they are still targets of the same people they feared at home.
There weren't any good places to go out in Kabul, so Marc Victor set one up.
More than 14 years after American troops invaded Afghanistan, the Taliban is as strong as ever and perpetual civil war seems likely. What went wrong?
Ukraine's drug addicts have always been at risk for deadly diseases, but the precarious economic situation and the war has only increased the danger of contagion.
We asked experts if Syria's embattled leader could face prosecution for atrocities committed during the war that's torn his country apart.